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sum up this year's stock market wins and losses. a former goldman sachs insider spills the secrets wall street doesn't want you to know. plus, it goes down as the most expensive election in history. the role dollars and donations played in the race to the white house. and, americans spent a staggaring amount of money at the box office this year. a look at what we watched. but first, matt shapiro, president of mws capital, joins us now for a look back at the standout stocks of 2012. good to have you on the show this morning. > > thanks a lot angie. > definitely facebook was the leader of the pack. it was the third largest ipo ever, and one of the worst opening days ever. > > what a typical disaster for today's vacuous electronic markets. but, if you held off, remember, it was $18.75 before its last earnings report, and bounced all the way up. so, not only was it the worst ipo, but, it was a story rebound stock. and it's kind of the age of 2012, was these big tech stocks. which one do you buy and where do you buy it? > there were good times and bad for apple. at one point it was the
? >> macbeth. >> we also happily accepted nations but goldman sachs has issued a special impact bond and we are the lead recipient. >> this means that goldman sachs puts up $10 million and says we think your group can help young concts not to repeat. >> those who know how to take on risk effectively look at the model and if it works they get money back with a return or they lose a significant portion. >> they looked at your group they think you can help and if it works, they will pay goldman sachs back plus 20 5%??3 >> the measure is if they go back to jail. >> you have given away $3 billion? >> is thisn exciting new development? >> and exciting new way how philanthropy can make change have been busy the traditional are hoping for the best corps as a way to use money for social benefit there is a range of options. >> used to hope for the best. now they want a new meurement? >> a sense that the money achieves results and they want to see things hppen faster. >> and more is going on? there is a competition. look at me i do good. >> it is a virtuous cycle. almost as a global culture of giving
to goldman sachs to governor. >> frontline's "money, power and wall street" series continues with jon corzine's mf global disaster. >> jon corzine was betting on a bailout. he was betting that the relatively risky parts of europe would become less risky. he basically made a goldman-sized bet at a firm that was only a sliver of goldman's size. >> the firm's stock is getting crushed yet again this morning, and mf's credit rating was cut to junk by moody's overnight. >> how can something like this be allowed to happen? how can n e individu completely shape the destiny of this firm and ultimately its demise? >> these two stories on this special ededion ontline. >> frontline is made possible by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. and by the corporation for public broadcasting. major funding is provided by the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation, committed to building a more just, verdant, and peaceful world. and by reva and david logan, committed to investigative journalism as the guardian of the public interest. additional funding is provided by the par
of these are entrepreneurs who are not seeking special government leaders. the big banks, the goldman sachs of the world were all internet government and the government itself is mandating the purchase of these credit defaults on its and other devices which ended up bringing down the economy. it's not procapitalist to support goldman sachs and the internment embrace of the department of the treasury. >> is supply-side economics is quick >> surprise side economics is true economics. i actually am quite excited to have mitt romney running for president because they & co. was one of the providers of the foundation of supply-side economics. they apply to business. they showed the most effective way for businesses to gain share -- market share to cut their prices. we will cut prices that their business market share because costs are out by about 20 to 30% with each doubling of total units that were sold. the cost in general, economies of scope and scale of learning is called a learning curve. this is really the foundation of supply-side economics. why when you cut taxes, which are just like a prize, you reduce co
. they might own the light. there is another company, maybe a goldman sachs or a large law firm, that advises on that glass. ee often talk about the interi information superhighway. i like to think of it more that a network is a car that is tugging along the highway side- by-side with other networks. there is definitely a layering going on. that is crucial to understanding the way that the networks and internet operate individually and on a global basis and interconnect and very specifically. >> is there any fear that messages or whatever is being carrying on those networks could get lost? such as you took the wrong offramp on highway question mar. >> certainly. and are encoded with an address. sometimes those end up in the wrong place. it is based on trust. the routing system is based on trust and the network saying, i am over here. here are the networks behind me that you can reach through me. that announcement is not prescribed and is not really regulated based on the competence and trust of a given network engineer. occasionally and this happened last week, a network all say, actually the
it was a few years ago. we will look at the trading in goldman sachs. it has been lured back to life. that is the case with bank of america. just to get caught up with the rest of the market is a catch up trade. third, i was asked to name the biggest surprise. i know i dazzled people. i think interest rates are going to go up. maybe big. you better lock in a mortgage right now if you can. i know it is counterintuitive given what the fed chief said but i'm thinking that the fed chief may not be able to stop this. it won't please anyone, particularly the ratings agencies, but we have all learned from europe and the debt debacle from last year that the downgrades, let's just say, they aren't that worrisome, now you don't want to be borrowing trillions of dollars, but remember, a deal without severe belt tightening will be good for the economy. that means rates can go higher and when you combine that with the billions that we spent after hurricane sandy you can see why rates are going down. it will produce a ton of jobs as spending has been held back while we waited for washington. certa
a number of ceos, having a conference call to update them. lloyd blankfein of goldman sachs on the call, trying to confirm other members of the call. thinks moving quickly, but not much progress. david: if there had been any kind of conclusion or any kind of agreement between republicans and democrats as we're looking at pictures -- that was nancy pelosi moments ago, if there was an agreement, there probably would have been an announcement, come out to the gaggle of reporters saying they are happy, and there was none of that announcing going on today; correct? >> exactly. there was none of that. if nay reached an agreement, it would have been announced here or at least by the president or there's an announcement by the president. it could be a good sign that they are not talking because maybe they did find some progress they don't want to discuss with the media or mess it up so they are just leaving. you know, you consider how this meeting started, there would have had to have come a very long way in a decent -- a decent amount of negotiations would have had to have happened there that
goldman sachs withdrew as a lead individualser on the ipo of alleged corporate governance issues. in a cnbc global exclusive, geoff cutmore asked alisher usmanov if events in october hurt his relationships. >> translator: i have always respected lloyd blankfein. goldman sachs is a company with which we are working with, the company that i control is working with. that is to say, i believe we will continue to work with gold pan sacks in the future. there is no doubt in my mind about that. what happened at that time is there were certain procedures that exist in goldman sachs. lloyd is the leader of a huge financial organization that have certain procedures. so given those procedures, they felt that they needed, at the time of os restructuring, our assets, they needed to make certain verifications, certain clarifications and we for our part felt that we couldn't wait. we didn't want to wait. therefore, we said you either accept our plan and our schedule or we will proceed without you. we'll move on. and it's not a question of goldman sachs rejecting us or us rejecting them, we just
. goldman sachs ceo live from the deal book conference in a cnbc exclusive. what's his take on the fiscal cliff, the economy and regulatory land scape. [ male announcer ] with wells fargo advisors envision planning process, it's easy to follow the progress you're making toward all your financial goals. a quick glance, and you can see if you're on track. when the conversation turns to knowing where you stand, turn to us. wells fargo advisors. ♪ [ male announcer ] 'tis the season to discover the kid in all of us. enjoy free shipping and great values on your holiday shopping from l.l. bean. >> meantime, tensions boiling regulatory landscape. >>> welcome back. i wanted to take a look at shares of berkshire hathaway. earlier, right at the open, berkshire shares were halted. it was unclear why. then we got the news, a significant repurchase of -- or purchase, i should say, of shares from a selling shareholder of some size. it will add up to about $1.2 billion overall, that is when you buy 9,200 shares, it may not seem a lot, but it has a tendency to add up. one would assume that the seller is
bargain. and don't forget, we gave $13 billion to bail out an aig/goldman sachs deal to goldman sachs. and in my book, the fine print, i tell about another $5 billion gift we made to goldman sachs that nobody else has reported on. >> okay. now gm stock had a pretty good day on wall street today. general motors closed at $27.18 per share. it gained $1.69 during the trading after the government's announcement. so and here is a look at general motors earnings over the past two years. david, is general motors recovering? >> oh, absolutely. general motors in 2008 was out of cash. they've now got $32 billion of cash. so they're doing very well. and going forward, they should do well. >> which is going to help them invest in an infrastructure and development of better product. >> creating more jobs. >> of course, product is not their problem. worldwide, they have really taken some strides. now, let's talk about aig, which you mentioned. the government says that it made $22.7 billion on the aig bailout. and that was a bailout. some republicans say the unions kept us from making money on gm as
own the light. ask and then you might have a goldman sachs or large law firm that buys bandwidth on that glass. so it's, you know, we often talk about b the information superhighway as if the network itself were the highway. i hike to think of it more -- i like to think of it more that a given network is a car chugging along the highway side by side with other networks because there's definitely a layering going on that's crucial to understanding the way in which the networks of the internet operate individually, on a global basis, but then, of course, have to interconnect in very specific places. >> host: is there any fear that messages or whatever is being carried on those networks, through those networks could get lost such as if you took the wrong off ramp on a highway? >> guest: certainly, yeah. i mean, you know, they are encoded with their address, you know, to continue the metaphor, and sometimes those end up in the wrong place usually because, you know, it's based on trust. the routeing system is based on trust. it's based on a network saying i'm over here, and here are a
on the dow. nicole: did the woman have two nights of teeth? on -- i can show you goldman sachs. it is down about .5%. another dow component that i will show you includes mcdonald's. it is right over here. it is down a full percentage point. we are seeing some down arrows. the vix, the fear index, has been to the downside. people continue to worry about the fiscal cliff. back to you. dennis: thank you. dagen: mitt romney did not want to run for president. at least, that is what his son is saying. he said he had no desire to run for office. it was his wife along with his sons to push him. dennis: let's bring in doug shoen. >> i don't think it could be farther from the truth. the physical and emotional stress of the process. they do not go through that if they do not want to be president. dagen: maybe what was wrong, what people sensed about mitt romney when he was on the campaign trail, that there was a lack of passion there. >> there was no unwillingness to take whatever position he thought would suit his purposes in the campaign and, you never heard rodney say this is what i really need, y
here. it's curtesy of goldman sachs, and dozens of companies expected to be affected. it's not just defense companies. it's also other companies that get a lot in the way of government contracts, and there's companies here, get 50% or more of their sales from government contracts. really interesting stuff. it's not just, again, defense companies. you're going to see waste management in there, an environmental company. motorola in there as well. we talked to fidelity. they are concerned as well telling amists to watch for certainly insexes -- indexes and others that cover financials and others cited there. adam: i have friends saying there's no fiscal cliff, it's make believe trumped up by the media and parties to scare people, get rate, and, perhaps bring about policy that's not true. look at the companies, the fact that the government -- look at the contracts that would be canceled, those are people who would lose jobs in several months. the recession that the cbo is legitimate looking at that list. >> that's right, adam. it's interesting because it flushes out what companies basic
at the goldman sachs financial services conference but he mentioned those layoffs right out of the gate. addressing the morning's announcement which he said is straight to the heart of citi's mission which is getting back to the basics of individual banking. among those 11,000 job cuts though, more than half will take place in the consumer banking business abroad. the bank will exit regions like pakistan and paraguay that haven't been profitable. 1,900 jobs will come from its institutional client's group. they'll start to reassess coverage of certain sectors and geographies in that group. it will close offices underutilized, revisit its branch strategy in metro areas including those in the u.s. this is a broad overhaul of strategy. we have some 350 of those layoffs, too, taking place in citi's so-called bad bank citi holdings. the cfo said the bank will move swiftly to sell those assets but they still face two problems -- valuation of businesses and financing for these buyers that are interested. the financing caused them to remain directly exposed to a lot of the bat businesses like mo
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their best day of the year on the back of an upgrade by goldman sachs. a call out on research in motion an verizon as well. but are they the right call? we'll analyze the analysts straight ahead. >>> plus a cnbc exclusive you don't want to miss. david faber speaking with charter communications ceo thomas rutledge. his first interview since take over that top job. "power lunch" back in two. having you ship my gifts couldn't be easier. well, having a ton of locations doesn't hurt. and a santa to boot! [ chuckles ] right, baby. oh, sir. that is a customer. oh...sorry about that. [ male announcer ] break from the holiday stress. fedex office. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 after that, it's on to germany. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 then tonight, i'm trading 9500 miles away in japan. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 with the new global account from schwab, tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 i hunt down opportunities around the world tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 as if i'm right there. tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 and i'm in total control because i can trade tdd#: 1-800-345-2550 directly online in 12 markets in their local currencies. tdd#: 1-800-345-
power over of the hour. dell getting a thumbs up from goldman sachs. price target going from nine dollars to $13 a share. open analyst saying the earnings estimates have already dropped significantly. the risk reward in the stock is favorable. goldman also talks about strengthening the balance sheet. todd news has turned two week pc sales. all right, retailers on the red today. especially from the department store chains. lauren simonetti has the latest. >> jcpenney down by 3.5%. for the fourth quarter, the all-important holiday quarter where many really tailor's if 40% of their annual business, jcpenney can see their same-store sales climbed by 32%. jcpenney is looking to end the year with a billion dollars in cash. one of the ways to do that would be aggressively cutting their capital to low levels. that would mean tighter inventory. not the best scenario. jcpenney a big loser today. nordstrom, macy's and target, these chains are also down. that is how we are doing. stocks, overall, are down, as well. lori, back to you. lori: thank you, as always. the drought has taken a toll on
. > goldman sachs has a call out that we will see a renaissance in commodities. are you bullish on any particular commodities here? > > i am bullish on the agriculturals, for reasons of which the supply and also the growing drought that we had this past year, the continued conditions that make for dry growing season next year as well. so i think from a supply/demand standpoint, yes, i think agricultural. the other thing i like, commodities in general, is when the fed's buying $85 million a month worth of treasuries, i think you are going to have to like commodities. > what is your play on the dollar? > > i would have expected it would have had a little more strength this year, especially into the fall. however, given the fact that the fed is stepping on the gas, and, depending on what happens with the fiscal cliff and of course the economy next year, i think the dollar is going to drift a little bit weaker. nothing dramatic, but i think it will drift a little weaker as the year progresses. > thanks tim. have a good trading day. > > thanks. just in time for the holidays, hostess brands'
in the hamptons. according to reports, the ceo of goldman sachs has purchased a sprawling home in the upscale bridgehampton neighborhood in new york. the 8,000-square-foot home boasts a tennis court, gardens, and a wet bar. the new york post reports the house was listed for a whopping $32.5 million. ahead of today's sales numbers from mcdonald's, there's at least one burger believer. the golden arches dissapointed wall street last month by reporting a 2.2% decline in same-store sales for october - the first decline in 9 years. now, an analyst with janney capital markets believes november's same-store sales should increase by 1.7%. back in september, the firm downgraded the burger chain to "neutral," but is now upgrading the stock back to a "buy," with a $104 price target. some turbulence for boeing. first, the federal aviation administration issued a formal rule late last week requiring all u.s. carriers to inspect fuel systems on boeing's new 787 dreamliner. now comes word that two different boeing customers have cancelled six plane orders, representing a nearly $1.9 billion loss for the co
that might be a goldman sachs or large law firm that buys bandwidth on that glass. so we often talk about the information superhighway as if the network itself is a highway. i like to think of it more as the network, given network is a car chugging along the highway side-by-side with other networks because there is definitely a layering going on that's crucial to understanding the way in which the networks of the internet operate individually ,-com,-com ma on a global basis but then of course how they interconnect and specifically. >> host: is there any fear that messages or whatever is being carried on those networks, that those networks could get lost? if you take an off ramp on a highway? >> guest: certainly, yeah. they are encoded with their address. to continue the metaphor. and sometimes those end up in the wrong place. usually because you know, it's based on trust. the routing system is based on trust. it's based on a network saying i'm over here and here are all the networks behind you. here are all the networks you can reach through me but that announcement is not, is not prescri
with that big loss, goldman sachs makes list, hsbc. did it change people's perceptions of these big banks? > > when we look at the data, we can see that trust in the financial service industry has further eroded. so any time you have a crisis like that, it has an impact on the company overall. but when you have a bunch of companies together, it does erode trust in the industry as a whole. > there was also a tragic event that made the list: costa concordia. > > yes. costa concordia, we all remember the images of the half-tipped-over cruise ship right there off the coast of italy. it was a tragic case, it was obviously a loss of lives and a tragic situation all around. what made it particularly striking, however, was some of the kind of bizarre circumstances surrounding the behavior of the captain at the time. and that immediately raised questions about the safety standards at the operator. > that's right, thoughts of an affair with a younger woman, and there were just a lot of details on that. moving on to apple and foxconn. this was a shocking story to a lot of people as to how people wer
to the government. goldman sachs says that ending the tax hol day would shave .6 percentage points off economic growth next year, which is not predicted to be strong. so let me tell you what the impact would be for you. if you make $50,000 a year that works out about $20 a week more you'll have to pay according to the urban bookings tax policy center. $20 a week doesn't seem like that much, but when you add it up, it will be about a thousand dollars less you will take home next year. >>> hail to the redskins. did you see that game last night? whoa, it was hot. and we are now the division east champions. delia got up early today to talk to fans who celebrated all night. >> reporter: it is all about the burgundy and gold today. fans celebrating a major win, a great way to ring in the new year. you have got your jersey on, tell me about the game last night what did you think? >> it was awesome. we found fans still trip a long night celebrating. >> you couldn't ask for better. cowboys, our rivals, rg iii and the rest of the young guys, they have ex sedded everybody's expectations. >> reporter: ever
impart in fact it makes them immune to this. we can no longer indict a goldman sachs or jpmorgan chase and risk taking them down into the economy down with them. you know, it's just not a realistic thing. so they are too big to fail to fascinate and then it was 2009 when the banks became too big to jail. >> host: we have 15 minutes left with our guests, neil barofsky. a lot is the name of the book. we have a question. have you ever fear for your life? >> guest: you know, i did when i was a narcotics prosecutor. i was the subject of a kidnap an assassination attempt down in colombia. i read about it in the book that it really was a stroke of luck. we were investigating the armed forces of colombia. in the investigation, they sent a double agent, if you will, with a plan to bring militia in to call in a location that we did in our reviews. he either tried to kidnap or murder me. it was just pure happenstance where we were able to avoid that. that is probably the scariest thing as far as having a life in danger. nothing in washington is as annoyed. but certainly nothing. they may have thr
to goldman sachs. they say they know the pc industry is weak. that is already baked into the stock. and quote, we could see sentiment in expectations postively in 2013. back to you. lori: thanks so much, lauren. >> sure. lori: gm missing expeccations for november sales but ford crushed it. sales up 6% over last year. chrysler had the best november in five years, with 14.4% increase, it wasn't good enough to beat the 16% analysts were looking for. superstorm sandy having an impact as well. customers in the northeast headed to dealerships with insurance checks in hand giving them so-called wealth effect. we have the foxnews.com automotive editor with sandy ace impact on car sales and overall industry check as well. great to see you. >> you too. lori: talk about sandy. we saw cars literally floating out to see. you automatically thought this would be a boon for the auto industry. what was your take? >> definitely helped. there were 200 to 250,000 cars destroyed. not quite that many were sold last month but played into the increase we saw to a certain extent. used car sales were not up as much. t
is the author of "money and power, hold goldman sachs came to rule the world." the labor department came out with the applications for unemployment aid saying it fell sharply for the last week and stocks basically opened flat this morning as we've seen. some of that has to do more with europe than it does with washington. but what is your reasoning for why wall street hasn't displayed more of an impact from this fiscal cliff nonsense? >> thomas, what wall street hates most of all is uncertainty and it's counterintuitive, there's actually plenty of certainty now. what's going to be certain is taxes are going up. either we go off the cliff or the curb and then taxes rise for everybody and then maybe they get repealed for the middle class and others or we reach a deal and taxes go up for the wealthiest 2% and everybody else breathes a sigh of relief. there's some $2 trillion in cash sitting on the balance sheets of corporate america waiting to be put to work. the reason it hasn't been put to work is because of uncertainty. taxes are going to go up, the deficit is going to be reduced, some of th
goldman sachs came to rule the world." mr. cohen, good to have you with us tonight. >> great to be here. >> what do you make of this move? bernanke has been out there that congress has to move on something. they didn't. but now in the 11th hour, he makes this move. how big is it? >> it's very big. it's creative. it's unprecedented. and i think it's by and large going to help the middle class, assuming you're somebody in the middle class who wants to refinance your mortgage or get a mortgage to buy a home in the first place, because what he is doing is lowering, trying to lower long-term interest rates. as he said, short-term interest rates he is going to keep at a quarter of a percentage point. he can't do much more with that. but long-term interest rates he can try to drive down by buying mortgage-backed securities, by buying treasury securities. in a sense, creating artificial demand in the market, which lowers the interest rates, increases the price of bonds. bonds trade inversely to their interest rates. so that will drive down interest rates, encouraging people to borrow more money
might say, which is funny and the reaction i liked in my book, senior european goldman sachs guy who i quoted my book sent me an e-mail saying he had rented and i have been the e-mail with trepidation because i thought was going to say. he said something. i'm paraphrasing. i've just read your book, terrifying. i think i'm going to have to move to sweden. so when you even have the goldman sachs guy, and the swedish model is the only one that works. that says something. >> thank you. >> i'm not sure i know how to phrase this question. did you see any difference between the people that did create something? like bill gates and the guy from apple. as compared to the people who i just called paper manipulators, is there any difference in their attitude? i mean, bill gates i don't think behaves as though he's an entitled person, but i don't know him personally of course. he's doing a lot with the money that is good. i don't know the people on wall street. >> of course there are differences and certainly what i found quite an was to talk to any of these guys in each one will say in the abstra
with me. >> i do too, doc. >> hp. >> ivw. >> corning. >> i like the financial, goldman sachs. >> doc, we didn't get to it today but know when to hold em and know when to fold em. that's apropos for you today. >> yes it is. >> what happens in vegas stays here in vegas. here. >> meantime you can catch more "fast money" at 10:00 p.m. >> halftime is over, "power lunch" and the second half of the trading day starts right now. >> scott, thank you very much. now that is what investors want to know after the feds move to pay interest rates for unem plo ploimt rate. the jobs picture keeps improving and rates rise faster than expected. what should you do if that happens? the map at war, heating up. google unveiling its new map for the iphone after given the boot by apple. who will win this battle? and shares of best buy, moving up by, look at that, nearly 15% today. reports its founder could make a take over offer for that retailer, but is that the best move? my partner, sue herera at the new york stock exchange for us. sue? >> ty, it is a little bit after down side bias today. investo
december 14th. 50 countries will get it and the stock is almost back to 600. dell, goldman sachs upgrade today a buy from a cell. $13 is the price target. it is up today. myriad genetics, the supreme court agrees to hear a case whether genes could be patented. if so, a boost for the company. if you can patent them up goes the stock, but today it's down. delta airlines is in talks to buy 49% of virgin airlines from singapore airlines. and maker of the ugg boots, they're out with positive comments on the stock, sets a $65 price target and it's at 41 and rising. and some soamazon, billions ord on-line. and disappointing results for the well in the gulf of mexico, down it goes. t dow industrials holding a 50 point gain. 11 states in a so culled de-cal spiral. and makers versus the takers. the man who wrote the article, why states are going broke and who is going to pay. ♪ jingle bell, jingle bell rock ♪ ♪ snowing and glowing a bushel of fun ♪ ♪ now the jingle hop has begun ♪ ♪ jingle bell rock, jingle bell time ♪ [ male announcer ] at scottrade, you won't just find us online,
goldman sachs. although they probably denied that. who cares about goldman right? >> everyone should have cared. we would be in the thick of the great succession. simply because the government let aig go under. now the government has reaped the $27 billion profit for its own. it was well, it turned out to be a savvy investment. i mean, whatever happens to get you elected into a higher office. and then he seemed to attack me for being pro the government with aig. i want to thank two people who made sure the government took care of this situation here. he prthe government did multipl offers of aig. this one was the best of all. the second person, aig ceo. this company had almost been destroyed. and through force of will fixed the darn thing and turned it into more of a powerhouse before the crash and it isn't done. this time it was done between the two of them. a warm and heartfelt thanks. that is what we care about. stay with cramer. >> it is a brutal full contact sport. >> when the whistle blows, traders trading for what could turn out to be the final play of the game. >> i know it is not
at morgan stanley, pictured here during his days at goldman sachs is being investigated by commodities and futures regulators. according to "the new york times," the question is whether hayden's trading manipulated the price of treasury futures while he was back at goldman in 2008. >>> news corp. announced the ceo of its uk newspaper operations who took the reins in july of last year is stepping down. >>> swiss banking giant ubs is reportedly close to reaching a $450 million settlement with u.s. and british authorities over an interest rate-rigging scandal that rocked the banking world this year. and on the deal front, delta airlines is said to be in talks for a 49% stake in british carrier virgin atlantic. >>> finally, check this out. the massive toys "r" us store in times square opened sunday morning. it's not going to close again until christmas eve night which means that the store will be open for a marathon of 543 consecutive straight hours. >>> coming up next, a pig causes a three-car accident. >>> and a news division says no more to lindsay lohan. >>> plus, the boys had their ha
skeptical ceo of goldman sachs. far apart. it could be hammered out without real difficulty if it were in the private sector. behind the scene, from skeptical to more positive. when i heard those execs touch base with them and spoke with them on both sides of the aisle i thought there might be more common ground, but in the last 72 hours many came to the conclusion, partly me because i went down to meet, common ground, some a loser. and the refusal to negotiate and to never raise taxes. and ensuring of a deal, we are getting no deal they can't rise above, as a matter of fact. rising above is the enemy of what they think is right. so what do we need to do? what has to happen? it's simple. the market must disabuse itself of the notion the deal is even possible, and instead accept that the president and the congress is going on vacation without the notion. the fiscal cliff glasgows from being half full to half empty that's where we want it, and once it's half empty, it's much more immune to disappointment. that's because those hoping for a deal will be gone. checked out, sold. replaced by
, new york banks want out of that, they have gotten the book from j.p. morgan, morgan stanley, goldman sachs, they are the low cost producer provider, only sell nine or ten times forward earnings, the valuation is expensive and i think the stock has room to go and maybe another two or three years to it. >> you have positions in both of those shares, sandy? >> the firm has position in the small growth and mid growth mutual fund. >> om the cme at sandy lincoln, with bmo asset management. >> coming up next week on nbr, monday is free shipping day, more than 1,000 retailers are expected to pick up the delivery bills and we will tag along with ups delivery truck and on monday we talk with the ceo of giovanni this yogurt companies makes up half of the greek yogurt market and growing. >> the china economy is also growing again, a new survey shows chinese factories have been busy this month with manufacturing activity hitting its highest level in more than a year, this could signal china's econo is o track to grow as much as eight percent in the fourth quarter that, is much higher than expecte
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